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tv   BBC News  BBC News  October 7, 2021 10:45pm-11:01pm BST

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or the ones it will cease to be read, at 4pm — 4am monday morning, there are very few variants of concern even if there is not a high vaccination rate in those countries, the number of cases per 100,000 is appreciably low and because 90% of people here in this country have received at least once you have an 82% both jabs and there are no variants of concern here in this country it would appear the moment and that's why they are comfortable with this. i and that's why they are comfortable with this. ., , and that's why they are comfortable with this. . , , u, , with this. (the telegraph because the are with this. (the telegraph because they are concerned _ with this. (the telegraph because they are concerned on _ with this. (the telegraph because they are concerned on top - with this. (the telegraph because they are concerned on top of - with this. (the telegraph because they are concerned on top of the l they are concerned on top of the ongoing cofinancing in a 100 people are losing their lives every day still in this country, they are saying flute death may reach 60,000 according to experts.— according to experts. that's because the telegraph _ according to experts. that's because the telegraph makes _ according to experts. that's because the telegraph makes this _ according to experts. that's because the telegraph makes this a - according to experts. that's because the telegraph makes this a headline | the telegraph makes this a headline and it_ the telegraph makes this a headline and it is_ the telegraph makes this a headline and it is because last year through so much _ and it is because last year through so much lockdown, lack of social intercourse, lack of in any way being — intercourse, lack of in any way being able _ intercourse, lack of in any way being able to go in harm's y, very
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few people — being able to go in harm's y, very few people died of flu. we tend to kill 20,000 18-22,000 a few people died of flu. we tend to kill 20,000 18—22,000 a year with flu kill 20,000 18—22,000 a year with flu and _ kill 20,000 18—22,000 a year with flu and people lives with her and he will never _ flu and people lives with her and he will never said anything about it. the problem is as human beings we are losing _ the problem is as human beings we are losing our community, our herd immunity— are losing our community, our herd immunity to — are losing our community, our herd immunity to it because last year no one got— immunity to it because last year no one got it _ immunity to it because last year no one got it so therefore no one developed their own antibodies and the telegraph a reckoning that this year because of that we could see 60.000 _ year because of that we could see 60,000 tragic deaths. two ways out of that_ 60,000 tragic deaths. two ways out of that againjust 60,000 tragic deaths. two ways out of that again just personal hygiene, social— of that again just personal hygiene, social hygiene, be careful and secondly _ social hygiene, be careful and secondly get your flu jeff. my social hygiene, be careful and secondly get your flu jeff. my flu jeff was secondly get your flu jeff. my flu jeff was late _ secondly get your flu jeff. my flu jeff was late last _ secondly get your flu jeff. my flu jeff was late last because - secondly get your flu jeff. my flu jeff was late last because thanks secondly get your flu jeff. my flu i jeff was late last because thanks to jeff was late last because thanks to delivery and the bureaucrats as they have not had their deliveries, but they are urging in a course government urging everyone to get theirflu government urging everyone to get their flu jabs. government urging everyone to get their flu jabs-— their flu 'abs. there are two points about their flu jabs. there are two points about 'abs their flu jabs. there are two points about jabs in _ their flu jabs. there are two points about jabs in this _ their flu jabs. there are two points about jabs in this case _ their flu jabs. there are two points about jabs in this case was - their flu jabs. there are two points about jabs in this case was that - their flu jabs. there are two points | about jabs in this case was that one is everybody should going at the flu 'abs is everybody should going at the flu jabs that _ is everybody should going at the flu jabs that is only going against a
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certain— jabs that is only going against a certain strain. and if it's not the strain— certain strain. and if it's not the strain that — certain strain. and if it's not the strain that will hit this winter, then— strain that will hit this winter, then the — strain that will hit this winter, then the jab is not so useful that then the jab is not so useful that the reason — then the jab is not so useful that the reason for not having it but it is a reason — the reason for not having it but it is a reason for worrying about it. the other— is a reason for worrying about it. the other point is and i thought henry— the other point is and i thought henry might refer to it but you did not but _ henry might refer to it but you did not but it's— henry might refer to it but you did not but it's worth mentioning, is if you look— not but it's worth mentioning, is if you look at— not but it's worth mentioning, is if you look at these countries that have _ you look at these countries that have come _ you look at these countries that have come off the red list, a lot of them _ have come off the red list, a lot of them have — have come off the red list, a lot of them have not got access to these vaccines— them have not got access to these vaccines in— them have not got access to these vaccines in the same way that a lot of developed countries have. and the bil of developed countries have. and the big thing _ of developed countries have. and the big thing about it is if we don't allow— big thing about it is if we don't allow through art taking part in the little vaccination programme, if we don't _ little vaccination programme, if we don't get _ little vaccination programme, if we don't get some of our surplus vaccines— don't get some of our surplus vaccines into these countries and they therefore have more incidents of coronavirus, that enables this nasty— of coronavirus, that enables this nasty little bug actually to develop different variants and then if you don't _ different variants and then if you don't have — different variants and then if you don't have them all on the red list and you _ don't have them all on the red list and you want people to travel, they bring _ and you want people to travel, they bring one _ and you want people to travel, they bring one of those variants and that's— bring one of those variants and that's really a problem for us so busy— that's really a problem for us so busy in — that's really a problem for us so busy in our— that's really a problem for us so busy in our interests to get poorer
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countries — busy in our interests to get poorer countries in — busy in our interests to get poorer countries in developing countries vaccinated through our surplus not 'ust vaccinated through our surplus not just because they are fellow human beings _ just because they are fellow human beings and i personally believe we should _ beings and i personally believe we should just help other people who live under— should just help other people who live under the same son but is actually— live under the same son but is actually in _ live under the same son but is actually in our selfish interest so we don't — actually in our selfish interest so we don't get other variants of this ijul we don't get other variants of this bug coming back and hurting us. can i 'ust bug coming back and hurting us. ijust very bug coming back and hurting us. (cari ijust very quickly move on to power and energy as both a telegraph saint fears for builders pass off you and signals energy price cut review and also the guardian warning of a power cut risk being higher. worrying people on daily basis it looks like. it really well and this is what people will really feel the pinch. so often when it comes to the news the front pages it is happening at the front pages it is happening at the 3,000 feet, airline cruising speed people don't think this is real news and does not really affect me. but when you consider that people's gas and all these other bills are going to get wealth and inflation is going to rise and force johnson on his feet yesterday said it was great and we are all going to have a high skill in high wage, but
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then inflation is going to increase as well and discussing in round two and people why then are going to be really worried because they wages will not go up 100% but if the whole lot of their bills together are going to go out by several thousand a year, that is going to be very frightening people. d a year, that is going to be very frightening people.— a year, that is going to be very frightening people. d become a very cuickl . frightening people. d become a very quickly- two — frightening people. d become a very quickly. two elements _ frightening people. d become a very quickly. two elements to _ frightening people. d become a very quickly. two elements to this - quickly. two elements to this inflation aspect _ quickly. two elements to this inflation aspect of— quickly. two elements to this inflation aspect of wage. - quickly. two elements to this inflation aspect of wage. one j quickly. two elements to this - inflation aspect of wage. one which is very— inflation aspect of wage. one which is very important is i think this is showing — is very important is i think this is showing the reliance of the country on low— paid showing the reliance of the country on low—paid immigration and immigration, find him a low—paid immigration, find him a low—paid immigration has its effect eventually. and therefore i hope it rains— eventually. and therefore i hope it rains is— eventually. and therefore i hope it rains is huge alarm bell about how we must _ rains is huge alarm bell about how we must not rely on low—paid immigration in the future but then secondly— immigration in the future but then secondly the increase in wages that actual— secondly the increase in wages that actual brains have to bring with it productivity enhancements to pay for and that— productivity enhancements to pay for and that means skilled people and that means investing in kit and we
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cannot— that means investing in kit and we cannotiust — that means investing in kit and we cannotjust say let's that means investing in kit and we cannot just say let's have that means investing in kit and we cannotjust say let's have bigger wages _ cannotjust say let's have bigger wages which i'm in favour of so we don't _ wages which i'm in favour of so we don't have — wages which i'm in favour of so we don't have low—paid exploitation, but you _ don't have low—paid exploitation, but you cannot do it unless you the other— but you cannot do it unless you the other side — but you cannot do it unless you the other side of the equation which is investing — other side of the equation which is investing in — other side of the equation which is investing in skills in kit. pull that— investing in skills in kit. pull that off— investing in skills in kit. pull that off and then this inflationary aspect— that off and then this inflationary aspect of— that off and then this inflationary aspect of the wage economy will be temporary. if we don't it will be a newjohn — temporary. if we don't it will be a newjohn how long is the prayer that we will— newjohn how long is the prayer that we will come back in the next hour because _ we will come back in the next hour because we — we will come back in the next hour because we are out of time.- we will come back in the next hour because we are out of time. inside a ear, 0k, because we are out of time. inside a year. 0k. thank— because we are out of time. inside a year, 0k, thank you _ because we are out of time. inside a year, 0k, thank you very _ because we are out of time. inside a year, 0k, thank you very much - because we are out of time. inside a year, 0k, thank you very much we i year, 0k, thank you very much we will see you at 11:30pm and for now, that's it from us, see you very soon. good evening. a saudi arabian—backed takeover of newcastle united has today been completed. the premier league approved the takeover after receiving "legally binding assurances"
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that the saudi state would not control the club. there were jubilant scenes outside stjames's park, where fans had gathered to wait for the news. the sale went through after the deal passed the premier league owners' and directors' test, bringing to an end mike ashley's 1a—year spell as newcastle united owner. we have to try and stay patient but absolutely be excited, be happy because fans have had nothing relate to cheer for 1h years and now fans have not really mattered for 1h years and now that i'm sure will change. if any sets of fans deserve and i know i think it is newcastle united fans who were very close number of years ago, kevin keegan, a legend in newcastle, sir bobby robson took newcastle to the brink as bobby took newcastle into the champions league and all newcastle fans hope and want is a little bit
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of hope and i think they've got that now without a doubt. we grew up with newcastle that is not used _ we grew up with newcastle that is not used to competing for when i hear— not used to competing for when i hear stories from my dad from the past of— hear stories from my dad from the past of the — hear stories from my dad from the past of the late '905 being so close to winning — past of the late '905 being so close to winning the league, is that slight — to winning the league, is that slight chance we could be back to that _ slight chance we could be back to that. ., ., �* slight chance we could be back to that. ., ., ~ , slight chance we could be back to that. ~ , ., that. over the moon. a big day for our club, that. over the moon. a big day for our club. the _ that. over the moon. a big day for our club, the city, _ that. over the moon. a big day for our club, the city, everyone - that. over the moon. a big day for our club, the city, everyone in. - our club, the city, everyone in. just _ our club, the city, everyone in. just a _ our club, the city, everyone in. just a hit — our club, the city, everyone in. just a hit of— our club, the city, everyone in. just a bit of relief _ our club, the city, everyone in. just a bit of relief and - our club, the city, everyone in. just a bit of relief and kid - our club, the city, everyone in. just a bit of relief and kid on i just a bit of relief and kid on christmas morning. christmas comes at the same time, chuffed double happy. the takeover has been strongly criticised by human rights orgainsations, but speaking to the bbc�*s sports editor dan roan, financier amanda staveley, who fronted the consortium, says it will be a good deal for the club and for the fans. look, it's going to be huge and transformative. just as we think that newcastle united needs a great deal of— that newcastle united needs a great deal of investment and we want to invest— deal of investment and we want to invest in— deal of investment and we want to invest in the community, in the academy— invest in the community, in the academy and the infrastructure, not 'ust academy and the infrastructure, not just in— academy and the infrastructure, not just in players, and the business
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itself, _ just in players, and the business itself, but — just in players, and the business itself, but at every level. of course — itself, but at every level. of course we want and are coming here today— course we want and are coming here today we _ course we want and are coming here today we absolutely want in our ambition— today we absolutely want in our ambition for trophies at the premier league _ ambition for trophies at the premier league level and europe. so that's definitely— league level and europe. so that's definitely on the horizon. but ou're definitely on the horizon. emit you're committed to be like me to the city and chelsea?— you're committed to be like me to the city and chelsea? obviously we would h0pe — the city and chelsea? obviously we would hope to _ the city and chelsea? obviously we would hope to but _ the city and chelsea? obviously we would hope to but we _ the city and chelsea? obviously we would hope to but we have - the city and chelsea? obviously we would hope to but we have to - the city and chelsea? obviously we would hope to but we have to be i would hope to but we have to be competitive at the top of the league and we _ competitive at the top of the league and we need to be able to build ourselves— and we need to be able to build ourselves up and it will take time. you will— ourselves up and it will take time. you will purchase is from human rights campaigners and because of saudi arabia's human rights record and this is not an appropriate association for one of the country buffet best known close most of which is that us critics? i’m buffet best known close most of which is that us critics? i'm bobby lee aware of— which is that us critics? i'm bobby lee aware of those _ which is that us critics? i'm bobby lee aware of those comments i which is that us critics? i'm bobby l lee aware of those comments being made _ lee aware of those comments being made over— lee aware of those comments being made over the course of today and that something we take very seriously and keenly. however we are very much— seriously and keenly. however we are very much our part of the saudi state _ very much our part of the saudi state but — very much our part of the saudi state but our partner is pif and we look forward to working with them and with— look forward to working with them and with one great thing is it's taken — and with one great thing is it's taken me _ and with one great thing is it's taken me four years to get there and i've taken me four years to get there and i've got— taken me four years to get there and i've got to _ taken me four years to get there and i've got to work with a really great team _ i've got to work with a really great team and — i've got to work with a really great team and i— i've got to work with a really great team and i got to know very keenly
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in very— team and i got to know very keenly in very closely and i trust in their judgement— in very closely and i trust in their judgement about what is great for newcastle. ,, ., judgement about what is great for newcastle. ,., , judgement about what is great for newcastle. ,._ , judgement about what is great for newcastle. , ., ., , ., newcastle. some say is an example of force washing — newcastle. some say is an example of force washing by _ newcastle. some say is an example of force washing by saudi _ newcastle. some say is an example of force washing by saudi arabia. - newcastle. some say is an example of force washing by saudi arabia. is i force washing by saudi arabia. is it? ., ., ., ., , ., , it? no, not at all, is not sports washin: it? no, not at all, is not sports washing it _ it? no, not at all, is not sports washing it off. _ world champions france came from 2—0 down in turin to beat belgium 3—2 and qualify for the uefa nations league final. romelu lukaku put belgium 2—0 up heading towards half—time, and it looked as though they were on the way to sunday's showpiece in milan. but a stunning second half from didier deschamps' side saw karim benzema and kylian mbappe take the game level before lukaku had a goal ruled out for offside. then in stoppage time, theo hernandez struck a wonderful left—footed goal passed thibaut courtois to see his side move through to the final, where they'll play spain. history will be made at saturday's world cup qualifier between england and andorra as an all—female team of officials will take charge. it will be the first time a senior
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england men's international match will have had all women officials. ukraine's kateryna monzul, refereeing the women's world cup quarterfinal here, takes charge of the england andorra match, while compatriots maryna striletska and svitlana grushko will assist. france's stephanie frappart will be the var official. monzu, became the first woman to officiate a men's top division match in ukraine in 2016. england's ross mcgowan set a course record 10—under—par to lead by a stroke after the opening round of the spanish open in madrid. two—time defending championjon rahm is nicely placed two shots further back as he looks to make it a third successive title. the world number one fired seven birdies and an eagle with just the one bogey in a solid round. the queen's baton relay for next year's commonwealth games in birmingham has officially been launched from buckingham palace. paralympic champion kadeena cox was presented with the baton by her majesty for the first leg of the 90,000—mile journey that will see 7500 bearers take the baton through all 72 nations
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and territories of the commonwealth, carrying a message from the queen that will be read out at opening of the games nextjuly. it was an absolute honour. firstly to meet the queen again and just to be able to have a quick chat with her. and then, yeah, just being friends is a diverse background, you know i'm a disabled female black person and i think that represents what this games is about and what birmingham is about and that diversity so to be able to start in this way i just thought was so special and made me feel really special and made me feel really special to be a part of it. looking forward to those commonwealth games he can get more on that and anything else on the bbc sports website that is all your support for now. hello again. thursday saw the arrival of some very warm air across the uk. temperatures leapt by about seven celsius.
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many of us had quite a bit of cloud, but we had some sunshine. for example, in north wales in denbighshire. and next door to this in flintshire, that was where the warmest places in the country was. 22 degrees celsius the top temperature. that is eight degrees celsius warmer than it should be at this time of the year. the october average is 1a degrees. now, we've had extensive cloud across the north west for both scotland and northern ireland. here, a slow—moving weather front has a bringing rain through thursday. more rain to come overnight into friday, friday night and into saturday, as well, for some across scotland and northern ireland cos this front is barely budging. furthersouthwards, well, we've got quite a bit of cloud reforming, some mist and fog patches turning quite dense. as well as that, there's a bit of drizzle around. so, quite a murky start to the day for many in england and wales, with that mist and fog and low cloud slow to thin a break. but eventually, come the afternoon, we should start to get some brighter weather through. the exception, well, for northern ireland and scotland,
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there's more rain here, heaviest in argyll and highland. and we've got a very weak weather front moving into east anglia and south east england. that willjust thicken the cloud up enough to bring occasional spots of light rain or drizzle as well. but otherwise, very mild again, temperatures running into the low 20s. now, this weekend, this cold front will start to push its way southwards. it is a weak front. it will bring some fresher air in from the north and west, which temperatures easing down a few degrees as we go through the weekend. now, saturday, again mist and fog patches to start the day across england and wales, but probably a better chance of seeing some sunshine through the afternoon. the rain in scotland and northern ireland actually starts to budge, so it should brighten up across the north west of both later in the afternoon, but the rain heading into cumbria and northumberland. that same weather front is this stripe of cloud across east anglia and the south east on sunday. might get an odd spit of rain, but essentially a lot of dry weather on sunday. again with some sunny spells around, a few showers in northern scotland with strengthening wins here. and the temperatures easing down. 1a—15 degrees scotland and northern ireland, the far north of england.
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still 17—19 across england and wales. but it will continue to get a little bit fresher, those temperatures coming back closer to average in the week ahead.
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welcome to newsday. reporting live from singapore. senate leaders reach a temporary dealer to raise the us government debt ceiling but are they just kicking the can down the road? a powerful earthquake kills at just kicking the can down the road? a powerful earthquake kills- a powerful earthquake kills at least 15 --eole. a powerful earthquake kills at least 15 people- many — a powerful earthquake kills at least 15 people. many of— a powerful earthquake kills at least 15 people. many of the _ a powerful earthquake kills at least 15 people. many of the victims i a powerful earthquake kills at least 15 people. many of the victims are l 15 people. many of the victims are women and children. the 15 people. many of the victims are women and children.— 15 people. many of the victims are women and children. the roofer house caved in. women and children. the roofer house caved in- six — women and children. the roofer house caved in. six members _ women and children. the roofer house caved in. six members of _ women and children. the roofer house caved in. six members of my - women and children. the roofer house caved in. six members of my family, | caved in. six members of my family, including my mother and siblings were killed. ads, including my mother and siblings were killed-— including my mother and siblings were killed. �* . ., ., ., were killed. a challenge for china, how to keep _ were killed. a challenge for china, how to keep the _ were killed. a challenge for china, how to keep the economy - how to keep the economy growing while cutting back on greenhouse
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gases. the report from the steel city.

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